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Oct 2, 2012 7:00am EDT
. you saw arnold schwarzenegger doing that, and he's crazy, by the way, for even doing that, powerful men pretty much do what they want, and that's -- john kennedy was very, very powerful, and he wanted to do these things, and he did. now, we write about them in the context of how they influenced how he ran the country. because they did. there was so much of it, but then there was a turning point. the death of his baby patrick, and i write about that extensively, and that turned kennedy and changed him. >> real quick before i let you go. that epic debate, the one with you and jon stewart. >> yes. >> what are you doing to prepare? >> taking a nap. it's going to be a lot of fun but i want people to know it's for charity. if you go to the you can see it, five bucks there. he. is he is terrified, by the way, stewart is. look. you can see it. and we're doing this. stewart is a good man. we'll raise a lot of money for charity and we hope everybody checks it out. >> bill o'reilly, thanks you so much. >> nice to see you, savannah. >> the book "killing kennedy." watch the first
Sep 28, 2012 7:00am PDT
morning to you, charlie. former california governor arnold schwarzenegger is about to release a new memoir, and he's talking to "60 minutes." he told leslie stahl how he deceived his wife, maria shriver, for more than a decade. >> reporter: so you lied to her? >> could you say that. >> reporter: she gave up her television career for you. i mean, wow. was this just the moment unbelievable act of betrayal to maria? >> i think it was the stupidest thing i've done in the whole relationship. it was terrible. i inflicted tremendous pain on maria, and unbelievable pain on the kids. >> well, you can see leslie stahl's interview with arnold schwarzenegger on "60 minutes" on sunday. on monday, we'll bring you extra material from the interview on "cbs this morning." more clips from leslie stahl. charlie. >>> the vatican has seen power struggles and intrigue for many centuries. it's still happening at the highest level. the pope's butler goes on trial tomorrow. accusing of stealing vatican documents and giving them to a reporter. >> reporter: it's the most significant event of its kind since the inkwi
Sep 28, 2012 7:00am EDT
is embarrassing the vatican, and why the butler could be pardoned whether it's over. >>> and arnold schwarzenegger tells "60 minutes," he caused tremendous pain to his family by lying about an affair and love child. >> i think it was the stupidest thing i've done in the whole relationship, it was terrible. >> we'll have a preview from this sunday's interview on "cbs this morning." >>> this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by gevalia. a swedish break from the usual coffee grind. numbers with a cup of joe... when you could be relaxing with a delicious gevalia. or as i like to say, a cup of johan. joe's a cubicle. johan is a corner office with a young, eager assistant... who looks like me. put johan on your spreadsheets. he'll watch your bottom line. [ johan ] gevalia. meet me in the coffee aisle. he'll watch your bottom line. ♪me and you - a little rendezvous.♪ ♪that special something that will carry you through...♪ ♪that little reward for all the things you do.♪ luscious, creamy filling - combined with our slow melting chocolate - the one and only ghirardelli squares chocolate. f
Sep 28, 2012 5:00pm EDT
to bring it. >> saturday night show at? >> 7:00 and sunday at 5:00. >>> coming up on 9 news now arnold schwarzenegger's first interview since his affair with a family housekeeper was revealed. he talks about the pain he caused his family. we'll have a preview of his 60 minutes appearance. >> and a tycoon offers tens of millions of dollars to find his daughter a husband. lots of supply there, apparently not much demand. >> plus a new treatment for multiple sclerosis, important news ahead in this evening's health alert for thousands and thousands of people. >>> 234 tonight's health alert we're talk -- in tonight's health alert we're talking about a new treatment for multiple sclerosis. ms affects nearly 400,000 americans and usually hits adults in the rule of their lives. that's why there's such high hopes for a promising new drugs. as an electrician 49-year-old steven o'malley depend osgood vision, but seven years -- depends on good vision, but seven years ago things suddenly began to go dark. >> i was scared to death. i went to work at 6:00 in the evening and was completely blind in on
Search Results 0 to 3 of about 4